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PUBLISHED BY 

PORT HURON HIGH SCHOOL 

CLASS OF 

NINETEEN HUNDRED TWENTY-SEVEN 







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IN APPRECIATION of the 
work of Mr. Harlan A. Davis, 
Superintendent of Schools, 
who for years has devoted his 
time and energy to the devel- 
opment of the public school 
system in Port Huron, We. 
the Class of 1927 , respectfully 
dedicate this book. 






_ 


■ 



(Driipr of locks 


THE SCHOOL 

ATHLETICS 

ORGANIZATIONS 


SOCIETY 




®l)i' §taff 




Editor - - - Theodore Howard 


Business Manager - - Ralph Smith 

Art - - - - Winifred Hartman 

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Cartoon - - - - Emma King 

Photography - - - Allen Phillips 

Typing ----- Jack Keveney 

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Commencement Week Program 


Sunday, June ID 
Monday, June 20 
Tuesday, June 21 
Wednesday, J une 22 
Friday, June 24 


B A C C A L A U R E A TK S ER M O N 
Class Picnic 
Class Day 
Commencement 
J-Hop 




Class Day Program 


March 
Salutatory 
Class History 
Senior Thesaurus 
Piano Solo 


Petite High School Orchestra 
Anna Dor ward 
June Me Murray, Margaret Stevenson 
- Jennie Kresin 
----- Grace Burch 


Class Prophecy - Helen Kefgen, Lucille MacDonough, Dorothea Niles 

President’s Address - -- -- -- - Henry Arnold 

Presentation of the Mosher Cup and Mac Taggart Award, Principal L. F. Meade 

Giftatory -------- - Alyce Mahnke 

Saxophone Solo - -- -- -- -- Carlton Carey 

Class Will - -- -- -- -- - Walker Can ham 

Mantle Oration - -- -- -- - Halford Streeter 

Response — Junior Class President ----- George Hathaway 

Valedictory - -- -- -- -- Vera Newbury 

Class Song, written bv ------- Margaret Chase 

Sung by the Class 

March ------- Petite High School Orchestra 











With the blue crystal at your lip! 


O happy crew, 

My heart with you 
Sails, and sails, and sings anew. 








Knowledge alone is the being of Nature , 

Giving a soul to her manifold features. 

Lighting through paths of the primitive darkness. 
The footsteps of Truth and the vision of Song. 





With strange, unearthly splendor in the glare! 





When the mystic night comes stealing 
Through my vast, green room afar. 
Never king had richer ceiling — 

Bended bough and yellow star! 








Page Nine 




to 






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Mr. Mills 
Miss Murphy 
Mr. Dentel 
Miss Turner 
Mr. Black 



Faculty 

Miss Franklin - Dean of Girls, Chemistry 

Mr. Meade - Principal 

M iss Barrett ------- Librarian 

Mr. Packard - - Public Speaking and Bible Literature 

Miss Fraser ------ Music Supervisor 

Mr. Lewis -------- History 

Miss Moore ------ Domestic Science 

Mr. Draper ----- Mechanical Drawing 


Chemistry , Physiology 
Stenogra phy, Ty pewriting 
Commercial Laic, Bookkeeping 
Stenograph y. Typewriting 
- - - - Physics 


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Page Ten 







Page Twelve 









Page Thirteen 




I 


Robert Wagner 
“Bczvare of the fury of a patient man' 
History Course; Student Staff. 


Louise Savill 

U 1 laugh’d and danced and talk’d and sung ” 

Commercial Course ; Class Vice-President 
’26; President French Club. 


Ralph Smith 

“The force of his ozen merit makes his zvay” 

Mathematics Course ; Student Staff ; Secre- 
tary Axiom Club. 


Marion Gravlin 

“Her very f roams are fairer far than the 
smiles of other maidens are ” 

Commercial Course; Student Staff; Treas- 
urer Senior Shorthand Club. 


Jean Reid 

“It’s nice to be natural ivhen one’s naturally 
nice ” 

English Course; French Club; President 
Senior Girls* Hi-Y. 


Mildred Getty 

“The rule of my life is to make business a 
pleasure and pleasure my business” 

English Course; Senior Girls’ Hi-Y; Art 
Club. 


Theodore Howard 
“Take things as they come” 

History Course ; Editor of Student ; Class 
President ’26; Football. 








Page Fourteen 



I 



John Anderson 

“ The fellozc's of exceeding honesty " 
English Course. 


Bessie Gillespie 

“Pleasure hozv e'er disguised by art pursue” 

English Course; Senior Girls’ Club; Senior 
Girls’ Hi-Y. 


Jack Keveney 

“He is not of age , but for all that 

English Course ; Student Staff ; 


Louis 


Pasteur Club. 


Gwendolyn Kimball 

“Pm sure care is an enemy of life” 

English Course ; Student Staff ; Class Secre- 
tary ’ 26 . 


Grace Burch 

“A szveet attractive kind of Grace” 

English Course ; Senior Girls’ Hi-Y ; Axiom 
Club. 

Helen Whiting 

“They that laugh zAn” 

English Course; Student Staff; Treasurer 
Senior Girls’ Hi-Y. 


Gladys Morris 

“She's just the quiet kind, whose nature 
never varies ” 

English Course ; Louis Pasteur Club ; Senior 
Girls’ Club. 




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Page Fifteen 










Harold Mac Vicar 

"And where a< lady's in the case, all other 
things give place " 

History Course; Vice-President Louis Pas- 
teur Club; Hi-Y. 


Ruth Fowler 

“She's beautiful — therefore to be wooed; a 
woman — therefore to be won” 

English Course; Senior Girls’ Club; Girls’ 
League. 


Bertha Thompson 
“In maiden meditation fancy free'' 

History Course; Art Club; Spanish Club. 

Caroline Collins 

“She smiled on many just for fun" 

English Course; Louis Pasteur Club; Senior 
Girls’ Club. 


Gwendolyn Evans 

“ She u 'as ever fair and never proud" 

English Course ; Louis Pasteur Club ; French 
Club. 


Alfred Palmer 

“He has a will and a zvay of his own” 

Mathematics Course; Student Staff; Treas- 
urer Science Club ’26. 

Grace Buntrock 

“She talks little, but that's her greatest 
peculiarity" 

English Course ; Louis Pasteur Club ; Span- 
ish Club. 




Page Sixteen 


i 







Allen Phillips 

“Of manners gentle, of affections mild' 

English Course ; Louis Pasteur Club ; St|i 
dent Staff. 


Lena Parson 

“ Thou smilest but thou dost not speak” 

English Course; Spanish Club; French 
Club. 

Gerard Kerkoff 

“An honest man's the noblest work of God ” 

History Course; Louis Pasteur Club; 
Axiom Club. 

Gladys Bontrager 

“Speech is great but silence is greater” 

English Course; French Club; Senior Girls’ 
Club. 


Lorene McCary 

“She teas gifted with an insatiable love for 
fun ” 

Commercial Course; Senior Shorthand 
Club; French Club. 


Eleanor Fish 

“Merry and blithe is she” 

History Course; Editorial Board '25; Light- 
house Staff. 


Thomas Abernethy 

“1 hold he loves me best ivho calls me Tom ” 
History Course ; Spanish Club ; Glee Club. 



Page Seventeen 









Ralene Ritchie 

“Silence wore musical than any song” 
Commercial Course ; Senior Shorthand Club. 


Charles Stevens 

“Story! God bless you I have none to tell ” 
English Course ; Boys’ Council ; Latin Club. 


Kenton Boadvvay 
“ All mankind loves a lover ” 
History Course ; Boys’ Council. 


Vera Newberry 

“The future J may face now I have proved 
the past” 

Latin Course; Louis Pasteur Club; Senior 
Shorthand Club. 


Steve Burucs 

“My mind to me a kingdom is * 

Mathematics Course; Louis Pasteur Club: 
Spanish Club. 

Margaret Stevenson 
“That thou are wise ’tis certain” 

Latin Course; Axiom Club; Spanish Club. 

Albert Socha 

“Far from gay cities and ways of men” 

History Course; Louis Pasteur Club; Axiom 
Club. 






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Page Eighteen 





Arthur Smith 

“By sports are all his cares beguiled” 

Mathematics Course ; Student Staff ; Axiom 
Club. 


Dale MacLeod 

'Those ivho are pleased themselves must al- 
ways please ” 


English Course ; 
Girls’ Hi-Y. 


Student Staff ; Senior 


James Hanson 

“Of stature tall oh wondrous tall ivas he” 

History Course ; Michigan All-State Or- 
chestra; Boys’ Hi-Y. 


Doris Gallacher 

“An admirer of tall and graceful lads” 

Mathematics Course ; Student Staff ; Latin 
Club. 


Winifred Hartman 

“ Life's a jest and all things show it” 

English Course ; Student Staff ; Senior 
Girls’ Hi-Y. 


Grace Smith 
“ Here you will find a friend” 

English Course; Latin Club; Choral Club. 


Clifford Bascom 

“Oh hozv I hate to get up in the morning” 
English Course ; Football. 






Page Nineeten 






Carlton Carey 

“ Lightens my humor with his merry jests” 

History Course ; Class President *25 ; 
Quartette ’25, ’26. 


Thelma Bradshaw 

“ Simple . sensible but shy” 

English Course; Louis Pasteur Club; 
French Club. 


Lena Curtis 

“ A little girl with soft ways and a gentle 
voice ” 

English Course; Senior Girls’ Club; Louis 
Pasteur Club. 


Leslie Connors 

‘'Life ivithout sport is not life ” 

Mathematics Course; Secretary Louis Pas- 
teur Club ’27; Glee Club. 


Dorothea Xiles 

“ She's little but from tip to toe chuck full of 
life and go” 

English Course; Senior Girls’ Hi-Y ; Span- 
ish Club. 


Cleo Russell 

‘‘Oh to live at ease and not be bound to 
think” 

Mathematics Course; Axiom Club; Senior 
Girls’ Club. 


Lloyd Morrison 

‘'For I am nothing if not critical” 
History Course. 


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Page Twenty 



Darwin Kimball 
“1 live in pleasure” 

English Course. 


Hazel Brown 

“As full of moods as an April sky ” 

English Course; French Club; Louis Pas- 
teur Club. 


Bessie McCormick 
“What I attempt I do” 

Latin Course; Senior Girls’ Hi-Y ; Spanish 
Club. 


Rhobie Bready 
“Cares! She never had 'em” 
English Course; Vice-President 


Mildred Cook 

“Youth at the prozv, and pleasure at the 
helm” 

Mathematics Course; Senior Hi-Y; Student 
Staff. 


Carl Christenson 
“Work before play is my word” 

History Course; Spanish Club; Baseball. 


Senior 


Girls’ Hi-Y; French Club. 


Edith Green 
“Words are but breath” 
English Course. 



Page Twenty-one 




vO 



Russell Johnson 

“Hail fellow zvell met ” 

History Course; Louis Pasteur Club; 
Treasurer Hi-Y. 


Ruth Mason 

“My heart leaps when I behold a man” 

History Course ; Louis Pasteur Club ; 
Spanish Club. 


Gordon Maxson 
“Seldom he smiles' ’ 

Science Course ; Boys’ Council ; Football ’25. 


Hazel Henry 

“Curly hair V everything” 

English Course; French Club; Senior Girls’ 
Club. 


Lucille Stoner 

“If to her share some female errors fall, 
look on her face and you'll forget them 
all” 

English Course; President Spanish Club; 
Student Staff. 


Dorothy Manthey 

“She is called a sensible girl ’ 

Commercial Course; Senior Girls’ Club; 
Senior Shorthand Club. 


Anna Dorward 

“ Let my name be known by my deeds’ 

Commercial Course; Latin Club; Light- 
house Staff. 








Page Twenty-two 






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George Waters 

“I’m very fond of the company of ladies ’ ’ 

History Course; Boys* Hi-Y ; President 
Axiom Club. 


Florence Hawley 

“She speaks, behaves and acts just as she 
ought ” 

English Course; Latin Club; Glee Club. 


Kimball Sheldon 

" What should a man do but be merry” 
English Course; Hi-Y Club; Student Staff. 


Helen Kefgen 

“None named thee but to praise” 

English Course; Senior Shorthand Club; 
Spanish Club. 


Mary Louise Hoyt 

“A virtuous gentlewoman, mild and beau- 
tiful” 

English Course; Secretary Senior Girls’ 
Hi-Y ’26; French Club. 


Helen Kaiser 

“Silence is a gift divine ” 

Commercial Course ; Senior Shorthand 
Club; Senior Hi-Y. 


Margaret Koob 

** Patience and gentleness is power ” 

History Course; Shorthand Club; Junior 
College. 








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Page Twenty-three 










Roy Burge 

"When work interferes with pleasure quit 
work” 

History Course. 


Helene South wick 

"(gentleness is irresistible ” 

History Course; Senior Girls’ Club; Art 
Club. 


Fred Summers 

“Then he zeill talk, ye gods — how he zcill 
talk ” 

English Course; Science Club ’26; French 
Club. 


Ruth Colquitt 

Some think the zvorld is made for fun and 
frolick and so do I” 

English Course; Senior Girls’ Club; Louis 
Pasteur Club. 


Esther Dietrich 

"So light of foot — so light of spirit ” 

Commercial Course; Lighthouse Staff; 
Spanish Club. 


June MacMurray 

"Guilt zeas a thing impossible to her ” 

Commercial Course; Senior Girls’ Club; 
Senior Shorthand Club. 

Ray Goodrich 

"That man that blushed is not quite a brute” 
Mathematics Course. 








Page Twenty -f o u r 


- 



"Happy art thou as if every day thou hadst 
picked up a horseshoe ” 

History Course; Girls* Glee Club; Spanish 
Club. 


Ewart Gallacher 

“Give me the moonlight, give me the girl ” 
Mathematics Course. 


Charles Fox 

“Of their own merits modest men are dumb ” 

History Course; Louis Pasteur Club; 
French Club. 

Lucille Duncanson 

“All our swains admire her” 

Commercial Course; Senior Girls’ Club; 
Senior Shorthand Club. 


Walker Canham 

“A man that hath a mint of phrases in his 
brain ” 

Science Course; Class Treasurer '26; Stu- 
dent Staff. 


Winifred Finch 

“An innocent face but you never can tell ” 

Commercial Course; Senior Girls’ Club; 
Senior Shorthand Club. 


Jack Barron 

“A self made man t Yes, and worships his 
creator * 

History Course ; Latin Club ; Louis Pasteur 
Club. ’ 


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Page Twen t y-five 


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/'<=» Y^"n^5> 



Stephen Graham 
“<4 w/a;/ a//cr /ii$ own heart ” 
English Course. 


Alyce Mahnke 
“Agreed to differ' 

Commercial Course ; Editor of Lighthouse ; 
Student Staff. 


Frances Henson 

“My days pass pleasantly away” 

Foreign Language Course ; Senior Girls’ Hi- 
Y ; Student Staff. 


Ruth Hoskins 

“How e'er it be, it seems to me, ’tis only 
noble to be good ” 

English Course; Louis Pasteur Club; 
French Club. 


Florence Thorne 

“Silent in seven languages” 

History Course; Senior Girls* Club; Senior 
Shorthand Club. 


Alex Albert 

“Come and trip it as you go, on a light fan- 
tastic toe * 

History Course; Axiom Club; Lighthouse 

’ 25 . 


Laver n Latham 

“l am bright to the top of my head” 
English Course ; Glee Club ; Spanish Club. 






Page Twenty-six 


l 







Clifford Popham 

“E'en l»w failings leaned to virtue's side ” 

History Course; Glee Club; Louis Pasteur 
Qub. 


Hazel Morden 

“She's here, 1 heard her giggle 99 
English Course; Glee Club; Spanish Club. 


Rheba Smith 

“ Ever precise i/i promise keeping “ 

English Course; Senior Girls' Club; Span- 


ish Club. 


Walter Full wood 

u I’m loved of all the ladies” 

History Course ; Louis Pasteur Club ; Stu- 
dent Staff. 


Emma Bryce 

“/ do not fear to folloze out the truth” 

Latin Course ; Senior Girls’ Club ; Latin 
Club. 


James Wheelihan 

“When I become a man 1 put away childish 
things ” 

Mathematics Course; Spanish Club; Axiom 
Club. 


Martha Tyler 

“A modest manner fits a maid” 

Commercial Course; French Club; Short- 
hand Club. 




I’age Twenty-seven 









Leo Draveling 
“Action is eloquence” 

Mathematics Course; Baseball; Football. 


Florence Cook 

“Blessed with a smile that zvon’t zvear off” 

English Course; Senior Girls’ Club; Latin 
Club. 


Ethel Miller 

“A creature fond, fair and changing ” 
English Course; Girls’ Glee Club. 


Robert Slider 

“I'm not in the common roll of men” 
English Course ; Louis Pasteur Club. 


Esther Seitovitz 

“Skill to do comes of doing ” 

History Course; Lighthouse Staff; Spanish 
Club. 


Hugh Carson 

“A man he is of honesty and trust” 

Science Course; Spanish Club; Louis Pas- 
teur Club. 

Bertha Kragelund 

“Courteous and gentle tho 9 retiring” 

Commercial Course; Vice-President French 
Club ; Senior Shorthand Club. 




0/ 


Page Twenty-eight 





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_ 



Almon Emery 

“A proper man as one shall see ” 

Mathematics Course ; Axiom Club ; Baseball 

’ 26 , ’ 27 . 


Hazel Babcock 

“Always as neat and dainty as a doll* 

History Course; Girls’ Hi-Y ; Senior Girls’ 
Club. ' 


Eleanor Falk 

“I perceive in you an excellent touch of 
modesty ” 

Commercial Course ; Glee Club ; Senior 
Girls’ Club. 


William Parker 

“Thou art a fellow of good respects” 

Mathematics Course ; Spanish Club ; Louis 
Pasteur Club. 


Hazel Clarkson 

“Silence is more eloquent than words” 
English Course ; Senior Girls’ Club. 


Austin Tomlinson 
“What a piece of work is man” 
English Course. 


Phyllis Walmsley 
“Neat not gaudy” 

English Course; Spanish Club; Senior 
Girls’ Club. 



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Page Twenty-nine 



Leslie Cumming 

“You have leaked me too soon , / must slum- 
ber again* 

History Course ; Louis Pasteur Club ; Foot- 
ball ’26. 


Lucille Macdonough 

“As mild and gentle as a dove” 

English Course; Latin Club; Senior Girls* 
Counselor. 

Clyde McKelvey 

“IV hen a man is in earnest and knows what 
he is about, his work is half done” 

English Course ; Boys’ Council ; Baseball ’27. 

Ruth Hardy 

“Work done may claim its wages ” 

History Course; Senior Girls’ Club. 


Vera Rabidue 

" Silence is the perfectest herald of joy” 

English Course; French Club; Senior 
Girls* Council. 

Elizabeth Con key 
“ Man delights not me” 

English Course ; Latin Club ; Library Club. 

Erma Lane 

“The most completely lost is that day on 
which she has not giggled” 

Commercial Course ; Senior Shorthand 





George Bassett 

“We never heard him speak in haste ” 
English Course. 


Emma King 

“The light that lies in zvomans eyes and 
lies and lies and lies” 

English Course ; Student Staff ; Lighthouse ; 
Senior Girls Club ; Vice-President *27. 


Stewart Adams 

“If he will, he will; and if he wont , he zvon’t 
and there's an end ' ont ” 

History Course ; Louis Pasteur Club. 


Josephine Rapley 
“Principle is ever my motto ” 
Commercial Course ; Senior 


Club; Girls’ Glee Club. 


Shorthand 


Jennie K resin 

“By my efforts l hope to rise to fame ” 

History Course ; Senior Girls’ Club ; Senior 
Shorthand Club. 


Bernice Twiss 

“I come late , when I come” 

English Course; French Club; Senior Girls’ 
Club. 


Clark Dewey 

“A man in all the zvorld's new fashion 
planted” 

English Course; Spanish Club; Operettas. 








Page Thirty-one 


Lo 



Bruce Ferguson 
“All my books arc ladies' looks ” 
Scieilce Course. 


Alice Edwards 

“I chatter , chatter as I go” 

History Course: President Senior Girls’ 
club ; Secretary Spanish Club. 


Iva Shreeve 

“I care not for man” 

English Course ; French Club. 


Jessie Shain 

“It’s the little things in life that count” 

English Course : Senior Girls’ Club: Light- 
house Staff. 


Elizabeth Bryant 

“Content to pursue the even tenor of her 
ivay ” 

History Course; Senior Girls’ Hi-Y ; Senior 
Girls’ Club. 


Charles Sweet 

“The ladies call him szcect” 

English Course ; Michigan All-State Or- 
chestra ; Glee Club Accompanist. 

Ruth Edwards 

“I am not only good but good for some- 
thing ” 

History Course ; Senior Shorthand Club : 
Louis Pasteur Club. 




Page Thirty -two 







Robert Mackenzie 
“’Tis not the whole of life to live” 
Mathematics Course. 


Ruth Endlich 

“With a smile and pleasant zvord she comes” 

English Course ; Student Staff ; Louis Pas- 
teur Club. 


Swain Emerson 

“He is deep and serious in thought” 
English Course. 


Evelyn Popple well 
“With a smile I’ll please you ” 

English Course; Art Club; Girls’ League. 



Neva Caulkett 

“Vain, pomp, and glory of this world , 1 
hate ye” 

Latin Course; Latin Club; French Club. 


Olive Weaver 

“Study, steady, sure, sound and sensible” 

English Course; French Club; Girls’ Glee 
Club. 


Wilhelm ine Small 

“A blythe heart, and a blooming visage” 

Historv Course; French Club; Glee Club 
’ 26 . 




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Page Thirty-three 





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Fernand Freiger 

“ A zeise and worthy man ” 

English Course; Spanish Club; Science 
Club. 


Thelma Beedon 
" Trip lightly over trouble” 

History Course ; Chorus ; Senior Girls’ Club. 


Arthur Schell 

“A noticeable man with large grey eyes ” 

English Course; Treasurer Louis Pasteur 
Club; Boys’ Hi-Y. 

Bessie Popplewell 

“My joys lies onward, my grief behind” 

Mathematics Course ; Senior Girls’ Club ; 
Axiom Club. 


Margaret Chase 

“So dignified — ‘Nuff said 

English Course; Senior Girls’ Club; Glee 
Club ’24, ’25. 


Geraldine Yake 
“With a piano I’ll charm you” 
English Course. 


Sam Touma 

“Deep versed in books” 

Science Course ; Student Staff ; Boys* Coun- 
cil. 


Page Thirty -four 





Lauretta Abbott 

"I give my thoughts no tongue ” 

History Course; Senior Girls* Club; Girls* 
League. 


Lavern Hall 

"She who tries to be happy is sure to suc- 
ceed" ' 

English Course ; Student Staff ; Spanish 
Club. 


Ethel Boardman 

"By diligence she u*itks her zvay” 

Commercial Course; French Club; Senior 
Shorthand Club. 


Novia Osgood 

"One who studies and does not shirk ” 

Science Course; Treasurer Senior Girls* 
Club ; Louis Pasteur Club. 


Clifford Lane 

"If he had two ideas in his head they zcould 
fall out together ” 

History Course; Louis Pasteur Club; 
Axiom Club. 


Florence Bond 

"To be joyful is a virtue, to be solemn is a 

gift” 


History Course. 


=y — 




Page Thirty-five 





Eleanor Currie 

“ Her manners all who sec admire ” 

English Course; Senior Girls’ Club; Senior 
Shorthand Club. 


Ruth Howison 

“Her voice teas ever soft and loiv, an ex- 
cellent thing in woman” 

Latin Course ; Axiom Club ; Latin Club. 


Halford Streeter 

“He thought as a sage , though he felt as a 
man" 

Science Course; Student Staff; Axiom Club. 



* Helen Fish 

“A maiden never bold ” 

Latin Course; Student Staff; French Club. 


Margaret Ryan 

“Young and beauteous, brought up as best 
becomes a gcntleivoman” 

History Course. 

















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oKf 6 

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Junior President’s Message 


uniors: 

The time approaches when we shall enter into the final act of our High School 
life. We shall assume the duties which are expected of us, leadership and lovaltv 
to our school. Shall we meet that expectation, or shall we climb as high and even 
higher than our predecessors ? That is for us to decide. 

Let us as Seniors unite our efforts and put forth all our time and energy to 
make our class excel all others. 

George Hathaway, President. 










Page Thirty-seven 












J uniors 

First Picture 

1. Heddle, Foran, Snell grove. 

2. Dawson, Scliuck, Krenke, Dinger, Moore. 

3. Keener, Beatty, Shieman, Browning, Moore, MacDonald, Lawson, Vroman. 

4. Gruel, Preston, Engel, Baker, Nelson, Bankson, Heeke, McMurehv. 

5. Barry, Coggan, Crockett, Kemp, Tomlinson, Miller, Nern, Emery. 

6. Fieman, Linton, Stevens, Aistrop, May, White, Tuer, Bowman. 

7. R el kin, Hudson, Stotz, Hopps, Sltambleau, Knill, Westphal, Cook. 

8. Hookway, Smith, Monroe, Belyea, Couser, Honan, Stevens, Little. 

9. Drago, MacLaren, House, Thorton, Wahlberg, Spaven, Hathaway, Dykeman. 

10. Welch, Burrows, Wilder, Wood, Orth, Kohnert, Misch, Van Norman. 

11. Steinborn, Letzgus, Archer, Wilson, Bailey, Hanton, Cascadden, Stevens. 

12. Foltz, Young. Rose, Heaver, O’Brien, Singles. 

13. Karp, O’Dell, Chase. 

Second Picture 

1. Arnold, Kendrick, Westrick. 

2. Allen, Witmer, Jamevfield, Whiting, Turner. 

3. Evans, Stacy, Farrett, Slider, La Tourette, Ferguson, Mires, Bush. 

L Young, Stein, Cooper, MacKenzie, Sloan, Van Hiltmeyer, Wyman, Haney. 

5. Montgomery, Wittliff, Hamley, Buntrock, Black, Cowan, Browning, Morris. 

6. Buckingdail, Silverman, Smith, Morrow, Henry, Darper, Kovatch, Nelson. 

7. Rowe, Bryant, Montgomery, Downey, MacDonald, Howell, Tancock, Lassen. 

8. Hopps, Gilmore, McBride, Marcus, Langdon, MacDonald, Smith, Hoffman. 

9. Goseline, Payton, McConnell, Johsnon, Wilson, Charleton, Kehrer, Davis. 

10. North, Lee, Rowe, Geoff rov, McCully, Avery, Whitehead, Montgomery. 

11. Western, Phillips, Luz, Hopps, Berryman, Morris, Johnsick, Young. 

12. Lloyd, Cawthorne, Fletcher, Moffett, Barthel, Fleming. 

13. Lemp, Dean, Both well. 


Page Thirty -nine 


























Sophomore President's Message 

OPHOMORES : 

We are now face to face with the responsibility of Juniors. Let us pause and 
look back on our Sophomore year. It was a year, full of enjoyment; we worked 
together and made it a success. 

When we are Juniors we must co-operate and as before make the Class of ’29 
the largest and the best. 

Rorert Edwards ’29. 


Page Forty-one 













13 . 


Coggan, Barnes, Short, Dreves, Howard, Miller, Johnsick. 

F locker, Aoscli, Udell, Brown, Johnson, Emms, Hooper, McKay, Shieman. 
Werner, Atkins, Phillips, Hanton, Seeley, Johnson, Mills, Mortimer, Morrison. 
Coggan, McLeod, Barrett, Abraham, Harper, Fry, Cowles, Fockler, Shieman. 
McPherson, Godbold, Jackson, Ciskey, Kil bourne, Frost, McKenzie, Waterloo, 
Barnes. 

Downey, Ruddock, Clark, Reid, Beech, Downs, Smith, Bowman, West. 
Woodward, Thompson, Barrett, Waterbury, Riggen, Hyde, Marshall, Lewis, 
Lymburner. 

Kirby, Scott, Westphal, Maxson, Purkiss, Houston, Stein, Campbell, Horton. 
Orr, Bellow, Hill, Buntabart, Edwards, Ferguson, Sullivan, LaTourette, 
Cooper. 

Huber, Barry, Thomas, Drescher, Emms, Nelson, Hanton, Dean, Shiland. 
Shain, Johnson, Teeple, Parson, Carpo. Hall, Bruehler, Langolf, Stratton. 
Thompson, Whitmore, Ray, Jackman, Edwards, McVety, Heeke, Abernethy, 
Kesl. 

Goseman, Woodward, Denkelberg, Correv, Wadsworth, Ackerson, Mudge, 
McKenzie, Kurzig. 

Second Picture 

MacDonald, Fogarty, Hawkins, Moore, Evans, Mills. 

Cad well, Philpott, Vince, Mills, Bower, Marlette, Voltz, West, Dobson. 
Whitmore, Wheelihan, Ferguson, Ottaway, Forrest, Rouser, Nicholson, Olsen, 
Cassin. 

MacDonald, Babcock, Hawley, Me Key, Denkelberg, Gaffield, Littleton, 
Colquitt, Capling. 

Keough, Moore, Loeding, Greenway, Houck, Dudd, Tovar, Wadsworth, 
Littleton. 

Stevens, Woodrow, Ringler, Fraser, Neely, Maxon, Miller, Sturgis, Grey. 
Rabideau, Deering, Allen, Miller. Houston, Israel, Thompson, Warwick, 
Fawcett. 

LaVere, Fraser, Ruddiek, Huggins, Schmude, Penny, Lovelock, Cady, Michael. 
Laird, Pugh, Neely, Manguski, Bankson, Shaw, Berkeley, Harber, Richards. 
Scott, Mudge, Fasbender, Newbury, Lewanski, Weigand, Canavan, Muzzy, 
Kersten. 

Wellman, Johnson, Hye, Little, Flewelling, Ashley, Cutcher, Fleming, Cowles. 
Dart, Day, Lomasney, Fenner, Keel, Homes, McVety, Leonard, Davis. 

Abbott, Falk, Burde, Staiger, Bush, Meismer, Stoner, Kefgen, Failing. 








Page Forty-three 









*f.A 


/ 


{ 





Page Forty-fire 



Football 


HTWie nineteen twenty-six season though not as successful as tiie previous was on 
whole a prosperous year. With sixteen out of twenty-two letter men back for 
next year’s squad, things look bright for the future football teams. 

Mr. Bonnett, of West Point, and Mr. Gerke, who coached St. Clair last year, 
were the coaches of this team. 


Port Huron 7 — Wyandotte 7 

As this game was the first week tiiat school opened, the team did not function 
as well as it did in later games, and the weather also was a detriment to good 
football. If the game had been played at a later date, Wyandotte would have been 
defeated very easily. 


Port Huron 30 — Bad Axe 0 

Port Huron regained her last year’s form and defeated Bad Axe in a rather 
slow* game on a rain soaked field. Mugavero scored four touchdowns and was the 
star of the game. Geoffrov and Morrison each plunged one over. 

Port Huron 19 — Royal Oak 12 

This game certainly showed w hat caliber men we possess. At the half, the score 
w f as 12 to 0 in favor of Royal Oak, but the fellows came back and scored three 
touchdow ns to win the game. Howard, star guard, was hurt in this game. 

Port Huron 32 — Southwestern (3 

Southwestern was swamped bv the Red Whites who w r ere in good condition and 
form. The first touchdown was the result of a steady march down the field. It was 
impossible to pick the stars of this game as they all played well. 

Port Huron I I — Pontiac 0 

In this game we did not score until the fourth period when Joe Letzgus, a 
substitute, recovered a fumbled punt and a blocked pass and scored both touchdowns. 
There w T as not much running with the ball as the field was too muddy and conse- 
quently slippery. 


Port Huron 2 — Lansing 7 

This game was played in hard luck if there is such a thing. The score really 
should have been 7 to 0 in favor of Port Huron but the breaks w T ere against us, and 
we immediately forgot State title hopes and came back to earth. 

Port Huron 45 — Ypsilanti 0 


Revenge for the Lansing game w*as taken out upon the helpless Ypsilanti team. 
The game was played in a sea of mud and evidently Ypsilanti was sunk, for after 
the first quarter there was nothing to it for the Port Huron machine. 



Page Forty -six 


V 

k 


V^w«s> Y"S/&\ 


I 


Port Huron 7 — Birmingham 7 

Another of those games that should have been won ! The field was not even 
marked out at Birmingham and their touchdown was made by a lucky break. It was 
a very sluggish game and the fault of our team w as over-confidence. 

Port Huron 12 — Mt. Clemens 22 

It was this game that the Port Huron team pointed to all year, the classic of 
the season, only to have O’Dell, our expert forward, pass out of the game with a 
sprained ankle. But it was a great game and the team was well supported, but it 
was plainly not our day for victory. The fellows all played well and accepted the 
defeat with grace. Anyway we’ll win back the Brown Jug next year, let’s hope. 

Port Huron 18 — U. of D. High 7 

Port Huron staged a comeback after U. of D. had scored in the first few minutes 
of play. It was in this game that Capt. Molloy came so close to a touchdown that 
was not allowed. The game as usual was played on a water-soaked field which 
handicapped our fast men. 

Port Huron 12 — Richmond (i 

Our annual game with Richmond was packed with thrills, it was the best oppo- 
sition Richmond has put up since 1921 when we w'ere defeated 33 to 7 in a lopsided 
game. O’Dell’s effectiveness as a passer was in evidence at this game as both 
touchdowns were results of his long throw's. 







0 




Page Forty-seven 




Page Forty-eight 










Basketball 

r || Hie basketball season was an eventful one this year. Most of our big games 
were lost on account of having such a light team. In the Mt. Clemens game we 
were ahead until the last half, but the pace and strain were too hard for the fellows. 

At Lansing a last half rally spelled defeat for P. H. to the tune of 33 to 18. 
But this was avenged at the State regional tournament held at Ypsilanti. The 
fellows went over Thursday morning and played Adrian that night. The teams 
were evenly matched and the score was elose throughout the whole game. When the 
eontest ended, P. H. was ahead 23-18. Our next game was played Friday afternoon 
with the Big Reds of Lansing, who were favored to win quite easily, but by sheer 
determination, grit, and fighting spirit, the dope was upset and Lansing went down 
to defeat. 

The finals came Saturday night with P. H. vs. Pontiac; this was our chance to 
avenge the early season s defeat but Lady Luck refused to smile. The game was 
very slow on account of Pontiac's stalling while they were ahead and when the final 
whistle blew the game was lost to Pontiae. 




* 


Page Forty-nine 







j’vVcr.V^/e 


• 

SCORE 


Port Huron 

22 

Marine City 

8 

Port Huron 

- 10 

St. Mary’s 

- 23 

Port Huron 

24 

Alumni 

18 

Port Huron 

- 18 

Lansing 

- 33 

Port Huron 

15 

Wyandotte 

23 

Port Huron 

- 19 

U. of D. - 

- 34 

Port Huron 

- - - 20 

Ferndale 

21 

Port Huron 

- 26 

Grosse Point 

- 16 

Port Huron 

11 

Mt. Clemens 

18 

Port Huron 

25 

St. Mary’s 

- 36 

Port Huron 

/ - - 31 

Monroe - 

18 

Port Pluron 

- 33 

Arthur Hill 

- 25 

Port Huron 

31 

Ypsilanti 

22 

Port Huron 

- 13 

Bay City 

- 21 

Port Huron 

32 

Royal Oak 

21 

Port Huron 

- 26 

Birmingham 

- 28 

Port Huron 

24 

Pontiac - 

28 

Port Pluron 

22 

Flint 

- 29 


TOURNAMENT SCORES 



Ypsilanti 


Adrian 

18 

Port Huron 

23 

Lansing 

- 19 

Port Huron 

- 23 

Pontiac 

25 

Port Huron 

18 


State 


Pontiac 

- 31 

Port Huron 

- 12 



6»^ CV 


Page Fi/ty 


■ 





! 


Baseball 

1[])iu)spects in baseball look bright for this season, although there are only three 
lettermen back on the squad, Captain Steinborn, Mugavero and O’Dell. Coach 
French is using these last three men as a basis around which to use his new material. 
These players have been discovered in class games, and some have come in from out 
of town. 

The men that will probably represent our team in baseball are: Captain 
Steinborn, Mugavero, O’Dell, Smith, Marshall, O’Brien, Dean, Miller, Carson, 
Howse, Woodward, White, Lawson, Ferguson, Lloyd, Canavan, Riggin and 
Woodward. 

Our squad has a very hard and a very good schedule this year, and if the boys 
keep up the good work they have displayed in the first few games, we ought to have 
a winning team. 

Port Huron defeated Detroit Southeastern, Bad Axe, and Marysville, but were 
defeated by Royal Oak 4 to 3 in a very hard fought game. 








Page Fifty -one 


/ 





p 


1 


a 


T rack 


Prospects for track are glowing as most all of the last year track men are back. 
The track team this year will be led by Captain Relkin, and will probably be 
assisted by Wonderlic, Judson, Montgomery, Socha, Lee, Reid, Hoskins, Keener, 
Morrison, Monroe, MaeVicar, Kerkhoff and Adams. 

Coach Gerke is putting his men in condition and is taking them to meets so they 
will get practical track experience, and training. 

The men this year look very good and some real stars will come out of this 
group. We hope to put Port Huron High School on the map. 


\ 

ft 



Page Fifty -two 





* * 





Back Horn — Meehan, Moore, McColl, MacLaren 
Front Row — MacMurchy, Woodward, MacLeod, Robidue, Getty 

The Girls League 

■j^'iNETEEN twenty-six and nineteen twenty-seven has been a new year in the 

history of the Girls’ League as it was practically re-organized. Instead of the 
separate departments the League worked as one unit. 

Thursday evening, October 21, a party was given in our Higli School auditorium 
to which all new girls were invited and entertained. The work of the special 
committees and the co-operation of the girls in general caused this to be a very 
delightful and successful affair as about two hundred girls attended. 

After this a Membership Drive Campaign was held for a week when all girls 
were asked and given a chance to become a member of the club. This was sponsored 
by committees of five from each class. 

At the Annual Christmas party for children below school age fifty were 
entertained and given toys and Christmas baskets were delivered to two needy 
families. 

The present advisors are Miss Franklin, Miss Rowe, Miss McColl, Miss Laura 
Moore, Miss MacLaren and Miss Meehan. 

The officers are: 


Dale MacLeod 
Vera Rabidue 
Charlotte Woodward 
Don alda MacMurchy 
Mildred Getty 


President 
Jlce-President 
Secretary 
Treasurer 
Publicity Agent 


Page Fifty -three 



Le Cercle Francais 


ITTnder the leadership of Louise Savill as president, Le Cercle Francais in its 
second year has nearly doubled its membership. The other officers were: 
Bertha Kragelund, vice-president; James Hanson, treasurer; Helen Whiting, secre- 
tary; and Miss Virginia Everham, advisor. 

The club has inaugurated several new features — an orchestra all its own under 
the direction of Raymond Stratton, and a boys' basket-ball team with George Day 
as captain. In March the club sponsored a film, “The Little French Girl,” inter- 
spersed with vaudeville acts, all under the direction of Mabel Morrow. The 
correspondence with pupils in France has greatly increased, there being now about 
fifty members taking part. 

At the club meetings the programs have been most interesting. There were 
talks on Paris, Louis XIV, and French Canada. Two dramatic selections were 
presented: a scene from Les Miserables by the French V class, and two scenes from 
La Lettre Chargee by French III pupils. French games were always played, French 
refreshments served, and even the prizes came from France. 










Page Fifty-four 


»V^V4- 









The officers for the year are: 
Max Farmer 
Bessie McCormick 
Alice Edwards 
Helen Kefoen 


President 

Vice-President 

Secretary 

Treasurer 


La T ertulia Espanola 

JpOLLOWiNG a difficult but successful year “La Tertulia Espanola” now holds an 
important part in the school activities. More interest has been created in the 
Spanish department through the club. 

Among the interesting meetings held was the Spanish Christmas party, in which 
the customs of Spain were presented. Another meeting, an entire program of Spanish 
music, was given. 


M 


An interesting Spanish play was presented May 2, “Los Pantalones.” The 
characters were: Margaret Stevenson, Chris. Couser, Bessie McCormick, Stanley 
Waterloo, Lavern Hall and Eleanor Welsh. 

The most important social function of the year was a delightful Dinner Dance 
May 16. 

Due to the earnest co-operation of Miss Slocum and Mrs. Lewis, ‘‘La Tertulia 
Espanola” has progressed a great deal during the last year. 


Pac/e Fifty- five 



{ 


^uring the past year the Latin Club has shown by its various projects that the 
study of Latin can be made both interesting and helpful. 


The officers for this year are: 
Pearl Avery 
Sam Touma 
Lillian Smith - 


- President 

Vice-President 
Secretary and Treasurer 


The monthly meetings were in charge of a program committee of which Louise 
Moffett was chairman. One of the most interesting meetings was held on April 25 th 
when a style show was presented by different members of the club displaying the 
dress worn by the different ranks of people in ancient Rome. 

Three successful outside projects were also sponsored by the Latin Club during 
the year. Early in the year a movie, “The Last Days of Pompeii,” which was a 
great financial success, was given in the auditorium. Under the direction of Miss 
Kellogg a Latin newspaper, “ Mercurius,” was published early in May. Mabel 
Morrow was the editor-in-chief of the paper. The Roman banquet, which is held 
annually in honor of the Vergil class, was given in the latter part of May. Katherine 
Luz was in charge of this affair. 










Page Fifty-six 




a'V-vfe 









7V>/; 7«W’ — Murphy, Falk. Manthey, Rapley, Hopps, Kcfgen, Lane, Ritchie, Dietrich, 
Crawford, Newbury, Neil, Turner. 

Bottom Row — Thorne, MeCary, Kresin, Duncanson, Mahnke, Kragelund, Kaiser, 
Edwards, Hall, McMurray, Savill, Gravlin, King, Boardman, Tyler, Dorward. 




Senior Shorthand Club 

Tnder the direction of Miss Geraldine Turner and Miss Maude Murphy, advisors, 
the Senior Shorthand Club of 1926-1927 was organized. The following officers 
were elected for the year: 


President 

Vice-President 

Secretary 

Treasurer 


- Louise Savill 
June McMurray 
Laver n Hall 
Marion Gravlin 


At the beginning of the year, meetings were held in the afternoon, but were 
later changed. Dinners were then served in the High School Cafeteria the third 
Monday of each month. 

A Valentine dinner was held the 14th of February, the Cafeteria being attrac- 
tively decorated. Miss Franklin was guest of honor. After the dinner an entertain- 
ment was provided which consisted of bridge, and dancing. 

Candy was sold throughout the year in order to gain funds to send students to 
participate in the Shorthand Contest. 


Page Fifty-seven 



Louis Pasteur Club 

r jpHE LOUIS PASTEUR science club was organized in November, 1925, under the 
direction of Mr. lilac k and assisted by Miss Franklin, for the purpose of enabling 
students in High School to make a broader study of, and to further their interest in, 
the fields of science. 

The first year the meetings were held every two weeks and presented varied 
programs to groups interested in Radio, Photography, Electricity and Scientific 
Reports. To carry on tiiis plan necessitated the adding of Mr. Draper and Mr. 
Denkleberg as assistants. 

This year we adopted a constitution and otherwise perfected our organization. 
We meet the third Tuesday of every month and carried through the year with a 
program that produced big things for its members and the school. 

CALENDAR 

October 19-’26 — Perfecting organization and naming of club. 

November l(3-’26 — Demonstration of Commercial Photography — Mr. Denkleberg. 
December 21-’26 — Biology night — Miss Rowe, Ethel Rabidue, Eleanor Krenke. 
January 21-’27 — Party at Mueller’s Country Club. 

February 15-’27 — Play, “Chemistry Magic,” by Mr. Mills, Arthur Schell, H. Stein. 
March 22-’27 — Account of Trip to Pasteur Institute, France — Miss Franklin. 

April 25 - 27 — Physics, The Fundamental Subject in Our Curriculum — Mr. Black. 

May 20-’27 — Pasteur Picnic. 

FACULTY SPONSORS 

Mr. Black, Miss Rowe, Mr. Mills, and Miss Franklin. 








Page Fifty -eight 



y 


Senior Girls’ Hi-Y 


President - - Jean Reid 

Vice-President - R no hie Bready 
Sergeant-at-Arms 


Secretary Gwendolyn Kimball 
Treasurer - - Helen Whiting 

Mildred Getty 


r J 1 HE second year of the Senior Girls’ Hi-Y Club, under the direction of Mrs. 

Ralph Cochrane and Miss Sarah Slocum, has proved very successful. Many 
interesting as well as valuable programs were given at the regular dinner meetings 
held each Wednesday evening at the Y. M. C. A. 

With the Hi-Y pledge: “To create, maintain, and extend throughout the school 
and community high standards of Christian Character” ever in mind, several activi- 
ties were carried out by the girls. 

Among the successful events for the year was the Christmas Party given for 
the crippled children. One phase of the program was a moving picture furnished by 
Mr. Herb Weil. After a delightful meal Santa Claus distributed the beautiful and 
enjoyable presents which reposed upon the abundantly laden Christmas tree. 

The Girls of the Club had charge of a mass meeting at school to which all Girls 
were invited. Mr. Byron spoke on, “Clean Speech, Clean Scholarship, and Clean 
Living,” and each girl signed a pledge. 

The mothers of the Members of the Club were entertained at the annual 
“Mothers’ and Daughters’ Banquet,” and a very interesting program was provided 
for their entertainment. The speaker of the evening was Mrs. Clara Davis who 
gave an address on “Health.” 

One of the most interesting and valuable speakers was Mr. Lichtwardt of South 
America, who talked at a joint meeting of the four Hi-Y Clubs. 

At some of the meetings the program was furnished entirely by the girls and 
some unknown talent was discovered and brought to light. Pearl Averv, as Club 
musician, was always willing to entertain and her delightful vocal selections and 
piano solos were enjoyed by everyone. 

Much credit is due Mrs. Cochrane as it was only through her efforts that it was 
possible to have a Girls’ Hi-Y Club in Port Huron High School. 




Page Fifty-nine 









T 


Boys’ Hi-Y 

he first meeting of the Hi-Y club was held this year two weeks after school 
began. The new officers elected at this time were: 


Richard Mugavero 
Theodore Howard 
Allen Cascadden 
Russell Johnson 


President 
Vice-President 
Secretary 
T reasurer 


The first important event was the Father and Son Banquet at which Rev. 
Munday spoke. The meeting was well attended and was one of the most successful 
ever held. 

A number of Hi-Y boys attended the Older Boys* Conference in Jackson. 
Representatives of the ehurehes and the club attended together and reports were 
given. 

The Three C’s campaign was one of the most worth while efforts of the season. 
A free dinner was served at the M. E. Church and all the High School boys were 
guests. Mr. Byron was the speaker. Pledge cards were signed. 

After the holidays we held our mid-year elections. Richard Mugavero and 
Russell Johnson were re-elected, V roman was chosen as vice-president, and Schell 
as secretary. 

The minstrel show' which was given in March was a great success both in a 
financial way and in the way of entertainment. Mr. Packard directed the show'. 

About fifteen Hi-Y members attended the conference at Mt. Clemens, March 
the fifth. Delegates also attended the conference at Marine City, and they brought 
back interesting reports. 

Our annual meeting with the Rotary Club was held in April, at which time we 
gave tile minstrel show for the Rotarians. 

Plans are now being made for the annual banquet to be held in June at which 
time elections w ill be held and the Weil prize w ill be awarded. 




lCsva «=v 


Page Sixty 






Top Row — Hill, Miller, Water bury, Waterloo, Schmude, Welsh, Johnson, Mills 
Middle Row — Lewis, Kmerv, Stoner, Robins, Failing, Wadsworth, Presprich, 

Vogali, Cooper 

Bottom Row — Penny, Colquhoun, Cochrane, Wadsworth, Israel, MacLaren, 

McColl, Sullivan, McKay 


(TW^) 


Sophomore Girls’ Hi-Y 


npHE sophomore Girls’ Hi-Y is a new organization in the High School. During the 
“““ year the programmes have been varied and have been planned with the four C’s 
and the Hi-Y ideals in mind. 

The social events of the year were a party for new members, a Mother and 
Daughter Banquet and a Spring Party. 


The officers are: 

Lucy Wadsworth 
June Penny 
Kathleen Colquhoun 
Margaret Israel 


President 

I'ice-President 

Secretary 

Treasurer 







Page Sixty-one 







Top ROW WoNDERLIC, PACKARD, McCoLLOM, WOODWARD, KELLOGG 

Bottom Row I* aucett, Hathaway, Arnold, Edwards, Streeter 


Editorial Board 

"JpHE editorial board, sponsoring the student publications of the school, was 
organized in 1925. The board is composed of two delegates from eacli of the 
classes, the president and one other member elected by the class, live members of 
the faculty, and Mr. Meade. The functions of the board are the election of the 
Student and Lighthouse staffs. 


0 

J 



Page Sixty -two 





Page Sixty-three 



Lighthouse Staff 


EDITORIAL 

EdUor-in-Chief --------- Alvce Mahnke 

ASSISTANTS 

News Editor --------- Mabel Morrow 

School Editor - -- -- -- -- - Eleanor Fish 

Personal Editor -------- - Louise Moffett 

Exchange Editor -------- - Esther Seitovitz 

Sport Editor - -- -- -- -- James Ottaway 

l acuity Advisor ------- Miss Beatrice Woodward 


GENERAL NEWS REPORTERS 


Anna Michael, 
Beryl MacKenzie, 
Vonalene McLaren 
Dale MacLeod, 


Anna Dorwood, 
Jessie Shain, 
Louise Charlton, 
Esther Dietrich. 


BUSINESS 


Business Manager - 
Advertising Manager - 
Assistants - Beryl Kehrer, 


----- Jack Wittliff 
- - - Walker Canham 

Clare Beatty, Ronald House, Anson Stacey 











iV-v S= 




gV-V^V-^ 




Page Four 


The Lighthouse 


Sports 


By James Ottaway 

Mother, father, sister, and 
brother, — all follow the sports. 
Mother despairs when her hus- 
band craves for golf, and father 
despairs when his wife is lost to 
bridge. Even the parents despair 
when either sister or brother 
spends the afternoons at the ball- 
park, or the evenings at 
the gymnasium, but let 
us all remember, the 
United States is 
for sane and hon- 
est sports! 


On 

our 


staff : 


Jack Wittlifp, 
Walker Can ham, 
Clare Beatty. 


Page T wo 


The Lighthouse 


Our Policy 


The policy of the paper has 
been to have the school “do the 
right thing at the right time ” 


Feature 

Mabel Morrow, our feature 
writer, is a shy, retiring little girl 
with a positive dread of hurting 
her friends’ feeling. 


THE LIGHTHOUSE 

SIXTEEN EDITIONS 
OF SCHOOL PAPER 
ISSUED THIS YEAR 

Several Special Issues 
Edited by Classes 

Lighthouse Wins Fourth Place 
With Alyce Mahnke as 
Editor-in-Chief 

Arm Bands Sold for Bather 
Game by Paper Staff 


Delegates Attend Meeting of Press 
Association in Ann Arbor 


The Lighthouse 


Page Three 


Sidelights 

The reporting of the twelve 
clubs of our High School has 
been in charge of Eleanor Fish. 

a 

Louise Moffett, as Personal 
Editor, has had occasion to in- 
quire as to the actions of the 
students during the past year. 


Granger Weil, form- 
er editor of Light- 
house sports, w a s 


compelled to leave 


school because 
of illness. 


We thank our 
Advertisers. 


Page Sixty -five 





Axiom Club 

Coon after school began this year, a mathematics club was organized for the first 
^ time in the history of Port Huron High School. It was named the Axiom Club 
and the following officers were chosen: 

George Waters - 
Clare Beatty - - - - 

Ralph Smith ------ 

Nelson Mires - - - - 


President 
V ice-President 
Secretary 
Treasurer 


The object of the club was to promote an interest in mathematics and in a short 
time, under the enthusiastic management of Miss McCollum, Miss Meehan and Mr. 
Jones, the organization was in a flourishing condition. 

The club held meetings once a month. The attendance was good and the 
addresses and discussions very interesting and profitable. At one meeting Mr. 
Hubbell talked on Fire Insurance Engineering and, at another, Mr. Bateman 
explained the relation of mathematics to cement manufacturing. Interesting dis- 
cussions on the Boulder Dam and other current events were given by members of 
t he club at various meetings and the connection of geometry and architecture was 
shown by means of moving pictures. 

The outstanding social event of the year was a Christmas party. A banquet was 
field in the High School Cafeteria at 6:30 o’clock. The room was decorated in 
Christmas colors with a tree at one end which was loaded down witli candy canes 
for everyone. After the dinner Miss McCollum gave an illustrated talk on her t rip 
abroad. 

Much enthusiasm was shown by the members this past year and it promises to 
be forthcoming next year. 






Page Sixty-six 







Sam Touma 
Hildreth Foltz 
Donald Phillips 
Gordon Burrows 
Walker Canham 
Clare Beatty 


Boys Council 

OFFICERS 

------ President 

----- Vice-President 

- - - Secretary-Treasurer 

Commissioner of Athletics 
Commissioner of Drives and Campaigns 
Commissioner of Social Activities 


t the beginning of the fall semester the Boys’ Council was organized as a 
service club. Much credit for the founding of it is due to Hildreth Foltz, who 
conceived the idea. 

Sam Touma was chosen to lead the Boys’ Council the first year and the success 
of the achievements of the Boys’ Council fall a great deal on him. 

During the year the Bovs’ Council assumed the duties of ushering at games, 
taking tickets and receiving visiting teams. The boys have charge of regulating 
traffic in the High School. 

It was decided by the Boys’ Council to have an annual Easter Party and tiiis 
year it was held at the Mueller Country Club, resulting in a complete success. 






Page Sixty-seven 






9 




Senior Girls’ Club 


( 


HThe senior girls’ club, which includes every Senior girl, is one of the new 
organizations to be formed this year. The purpose of the club is to create a 
feeling of unity among the girls of the Senior Class that they may in some small way 
set a standard of dress and conduct to be followed by all girls of the school. 

The officers who were elected bv the old Roman method are: Alice Edwards, 
president; Emma King, vice-president; Helen Fish, secretary; and Novia Osgood, 
treasurer. 

Each month’s meeting is in charge of a committee which is formed by placing 
the names of all the girls in a box and allotting a given number for each committee. 
The first name drawn from the box is the chairman. 

The club has achieved some very commendable results for the school this year, 
namely, the inauguration of uniform dress for the girls; the sponsorship of the 
dancing class; and assistance to the Dean of Girls in the big sister idea. 






3 ^^ 









1 ' 




Page Sixty-eight 




rjpHis YEAR, for the first time in the history of Port Huron High School, art was 


offered as an accredited subject. As a result many more pupils than formerly 
showed an interest in art and the Art Club was formed with the following as officers: 


Emma King 
Carolyn Browning 
Margaret Ryan 
Ernestine Webb 


President 

Vice-President 

Secretary 

Treasurer 


A formal document on which appeared the signature of twelve Seniors asking 
that such a club be organized to broaden the knowledge of art throughout the city as 
well as the schools, was presented to the Art Supervisor in December, nineteen 
hundred and twenty-six, and accepted. 

The first meeting was held in the Art room, January twenty-fourth, with nine 
persons attending. At present there are approximately thirty-five members. 

Since the class of ’27 started this organization it is the desire of the present 
members that each succeeding class will accomplish more than the previous. 





Page Sixty-nine 


S<z> VSe? 



Honor Society 

r || biE port hcron high school became a chartered member of the National Honor 
Society of Secondary Schools, on December seventh, nineteen hundred and 
twenty-two. 

The election of the members is based on scholarship, service, character and 
leadership. The object of the Society is defined as follows: To create an enthusiasm 
for scholarship, to stimulate a desire to render service, to promote worthy leadership 
and to encourage the development of character and scholarship in the pupils of 
P. H. H. S. The members are elected by the faculty and must rank in the upper 
one-fourth of the class. Not more than 15 per cent, of the class may be elec ted to 
membership however. 

Members, beginning with 1926, are: 


Eugene Bergsman 

Beatrice MacDonali 

Margaret Brown 

Hugh McInnis 

Eleanor Browning 

Dorothy Meade 

Eileen Day 

Helene Moray 

Margaret Fead 

Mary Pressprich 

Katherine Fitzpatrick 

Olin Provost 

Frederick Hill 

Eleanor Reocii 

Mary Jane Howard 

Dorothy Roberts 

Evelyn Jones 

Aila Soini 

N 

iellie Walker 

»se elected this year: 


Henry Arnold 

Bessie McCormick 

Margaret Chase 

Lucille McDonough 

Hugh Carson 

Dale McLeod 

Elizabeth Conkey 

June McMurray 

Walker Can ham 

Lloyd Morrison 

Anna Dorwood 

Richard Mugavero 

Leo Draveling 

Vera Newbury 

Ruth FIowison 

Dorothea Niles 

Jennie Kresin 

Margaret Stevenson 

Alyce Mahnke 

Halford Streeter 


Sam Touma 


8 


i 








Page Seventy 


>v- 



Senior Play 

“THE YOUNGEST” 
Richard Winslow - 
Mrs. Winslow ----- 
Augusta Winslow Martin - 
Martha Winslow - 


Mark Winslow 
Oliver Winslow 
Alan Martin 
Nancy Blake 


Richard Mugavero 
Rhobie Bready 
Mary Louise Hoyt 
LaVern Latham 
Willard Betteridge 
Jack Barron 
Theodore Howard 
Lucille Stoner 


npUiE annual play given by the Senior Class will be staged this year at the Majestic 
Theatre on June the third. The play, selected by Mr. Packard, the director, is 
“The Youngest,” written by Philip Barry, a well known writer of stage comedies. 
Long tryouts and practices have been held and the play is gradually rounding into 
shape, under the able direction of Mr. Packard. 

The story centers around Richard, tiie youngest member of the family. He 
desires to write poems and is opposed by all the members of the family, who 
constantly nag him. The house is headed by Oliver, a pompous manufacturer with 
a heavy voice and light head. He is backed up by his brother Mark and his sister 
Augusta. A certain young lady named Nancy Blake comes to visit them and upon 
seeing the treatment given Richard, she decides to make him the most important 
member of the household. Through the assistance of Alan Martin, the family 
lawyer, the family fortune is turned over to Richard. Nancy is also assisted in her 
play by Muff, who rather doubts her ability to carry through her scheme. How 
Nancy brings matters to a head and of the great indignation and final submission 
aroused in the Winslow family is charmingly portrayed by the cast and the plav ends 
happily for everybody, especially Richard, who not only gains prestige in his family 
but also wins Nancv’s love. 


Page Seventy-one 




When 7 ime who steals our years azeay 
Shall steal our pleasures too, 

T he mem’ry of the past zcill stay , 

And half our joys renew . 






Page Seventy-two 




► V~ VjO 






f 

1 

t 

! 


Musical Achievements 

npiiE glee club, under the able direction of Miss Fraser, lias excelled the good 
^record of previous years. It lias done considerable public work: participating 
in the program at Wesley Hall, The Desmond Theatre, The Harrington Hotel, and 
manv others. It also took part in the state contest in Ypsilanti. 

The Port Huron High School Band, sponsored by the Kiwanis Club, entered the 
State Contest in Class I) at Lansing, May 17, and carried off first place. The work 
accomplished bv the band in playing in the competition was splendid, 99 out of a 
possible 100 points being awarded by the judges. 

“El Capitan,” one of Sousa’s marches, was played for a warming up number 
and then followed the competition number, Handel’s “Largo.” The choice number 
played was “Melody of Love.” 

The Brass Ensemble played the day previous and were awarded second place. 



I 



Page Seventy-three 



After securing their new uniforms, the Senior High School Band, under the able 
direction of Mr. L. R. Challinor and Mr. E. E. Straffon, entered the limelight 
of the musical world. 


The navy blue uniforms with their crimson lined capes and their heavily braided 
trimmings were readily furnished by the school’s sincere friends, the Kiwanis Club, 
and in these garments the band played at the Desmond for one week and then for 
four days at the Imperial Theatre of Sarnia. 

The band made several appearances before many of the Port Huron churches; 
it took part in the Santa Claus parade during the week preceding Christmas and 
also appeared in the Spring Opening Parade. 

\\ hen our band played at the football game, between Mount Clemens and Port 
Huron, it showed the Red White fans what a peppy organization we have. As the 
band went marching down the field between halves at this game, Port Huron rooters 
were fully aware of the impressive appearance it made. 

On May, the twenty-eighth, the thirty-five members of the band traveled to 
East Lansing to enter the musical contest. They entered in Class D. This class is 
for bands organized only a year. They were awarded first place. 


Band 


Page Seventy-four 





Page Seventy- five 







The Girls’ Glee Club 

The girls' glee club, under the direction of Miss Edna Fraser, was reorganized 
this year with an enrollment of twenty-five members. The girls met three times 
a week at the second hour for Glee Club work and twice a week at the fifth hour with 
the Boys' Glee Club for chorus work. Much time was devoted to preparation for 
the contest which is held yearly at Ypsilanti. Funds for it were raised by the 
sponsoring of the two pictures, “Twinkletoes” and “Take It From Me,” by the 
united Glee Clubs. Several times the girls appeared in public concert. Early in the 
year they were requested to sing at Westminster Preslbyterian Church. On May 5, 
at Wesley Hall, the girls presented their contest numbers. They appeared at the 
Desmond Theatre during the run of the picture, “Take It From Me.” 

The contest number used at Ypsilanti was “Will o’ Wisp/’ by Spross, and the 
optional number, “The Gardener,’’ by Brahms, the latter to be accompanied by two 
French horns and the piano. The chorus numbers were, “Would God I Were the 
Tender Apple Blossom/’ an Irish air from Derry, harmonized for mixed voices, and 
“Gloria Patri,” by G. P. Palestrini, which was sung in Latin. 

The Boys’ Glee Club 

HpE boys’ glee club was reorganized with an enrollment of twenty-five members. 

They met every day at the fifth hour, devoting two days a week with the Girls’ 
Glee Club. 

I hey also spent much of the time in working on the contest numbers which 
were, “The Hunter’s Farewell,” by Felix Mendelssohn, and “The Cossack’s Song,” 
bv T. Williams. 

The Bovs’ Quartet, selected from the Glee Club, sang at several of the Parent- 
Teachers’ meetings. The Quartet includes: First Tenor, Joe Geoffroy; Second 
Tenor, Kenneth Frost; First Bass, Gordon Burrows; Second Bass, Bob Baker. 


Page S eve n ty-six 












Senior -Sophomore Party 

npuE seniors gave their annual party for the Sophomores on Friday evening, 
December »3, in the Junior High Gymnasium. The gym was very appropriately 
decorated in green and silver, featuring a false ceiling. 

The Rialto Boys furnished excellent music for dancing from eight until eleven. 
For tiiose who did not care to dance other arrangements were made; a Virginia 
Reel entertained all. 

Punch was served during the dancing. Chaperones for the affair w'ere Senior 
and Sophomore Advisors. Much credit is due the Committee in charge. The general 
chairman for this affair was Walker Canham. 

Louis Pasteur Party 

|NE or the most interesting as well as attractive parties of the year was held at 
the Mueller Country Club, on January the twenty-first, when the Louis Pasteur 
Club of the High School entertained. It was an affair which will be long remem- 
bered. Tobogganing and dancing entertained the couples who were in attendance. 
The hall was very attractively decorated and those who did not dance w’ere given 
an opportunity to play cards. After the dancing refreshments were served. One of 
the main attractions was the Virginia Reel, which proved enjoyable to all. The 
music was furnished by Don Prestons’ Rialto Boys. 

Girls' League 

|NE of the most delightful parties of tin 1 year was held shortly after school 
opened w hen the new’ girls of the school w r ere entertained and given an oppor- 
tunity to join the League. The girls were entertained by games and stunts and 
danced to the music of Don Preston’s Orchestra. 




Junior -Senior Party 

r II Vie juniors entertained the Seniors at the annual Junior-Senior party on Friday 
evening, March the twenty-fifth, at the Auditorium. The ball-room was very 
attractive with the colors of each class as decorations. Punch was served and 
excellent music furnished by Harry Baker. Much credit should be given the Juniors 
in charge of the party. Eldon Wonderlic was general chairman. 

Sophomore Party 

r II hiE annual Sophomore party, one of the school-year successes, w as held in the 
Washington Junior High School gymnasium on Friday evening, March the 
twenty-fifth, from eight till eleven o’clock. 

The attractive decorations throughout the gymnasium were in green and orange. 
An artificial ceiling, very cleverly arranged, w as only one of the numerous attractions. 

Don Preston’s Orchestra provided excellent music, and the Sophomore Advisors 
were chaperones. 


\ 


Page Seventy-seven 













Boys’ Council Easter Party 

|NS of the most successful parties of the year was the Easter party given by the 
Boys* Council on April the eighth, at Mueller’s Country Club. Easter colors 
draped from the center light to the walls formed a canopy under which one hundred 
couples made merry to the music of Don Preston’s Rialto Boys. 

Clare Beatty was general chairman and Walker Canham was chairman of the 
decorating committee. Chaperones for the affair were Mr. and Mrs. Meade, Mr. 
and Mrs. Packard, and Mr. and Mrs. Jones. 

Girls’ League Christmas Party 

npHE Christmas season was the occasion for the annual party given by the Girls’ 
League for the poor children of the city. Toys were distributed by Santa Claus 
from the big Christmas tree, games were played, and refreshments were served in 
the cafeteria. 

Sophomore Girls’ Party 

npHE sophomore girls enjoyed a party early in the year. Games, stunts and 
dancing were the amusements ; to make the girls more speedily acquainted a com- 
mittee prevented any two girls from dancing together more than once. Those who 
broke the rule were forced to do a stunt. Cider and cakes were served. 

Senior Girls’ Hi-Y Party 

npHE senior girls’ hi-y enjoyed a sleighride party on January twenty-first. Two 
sleigh were secured for the occasion; one was filled with girls who had “dates” 
and the other with girls who were not quite so successful. The ride covered the road 
around town and terminated at the “Y” where the crowd danced to the tune of Don 
Preston’s Rialto Boys. Virginia Reels were run off in the real old fashioned manner 
providing much enjoyment and laughter. 


g/ 


Vage Seventy-eight 




■ 



Page Seventy-nine 








II 

f 

1 


( 


L 


/ 


I 



Oh, / /jflzv roamed o'er many lands , 
And many friends I've met; 

Not one fair scene or kindly smile 
Can this fond heart forget. 


S 


% 

\ 

l 






Pagre Eighty 












Alumni 




Margaret Monsell, 

Home. 


Margaret Wilke, 

Junior College. 



Earl Donaldson, 

Florida. 


Nellie Walker, 

Junior College. 



Katherine Dudd, 

Dorothy Roberts, 

Junior College. 


Carroll Beale, 

Junior College. 

Harry Richards, 

Junior College. 



Ada Quail, 

Married. 


Elya Parsons, 

Junior College. 



Stuart Lagassee, 

United States Savings 

Bank. 

Katherine McLeod, 

Junior College. 



Austin Robbins, 

Junior College. 


Lucile Stevens. 

Junior College. 



Beatrice Schuck, 

Junior College. 


William Cameron, 

Junior College. 



Eugene Bergsman, 

Junior College. 


Nelson Jackson, 

Junior College. 



Ellis McClellan, 

Junior College. 


Beatrice McDonald, 
Junior College. 



Helen Moray, 

Junior College. 


Aharas Kresin, 

Junior College. 



Gerald Edson, 

Junior College. 


Emil Neubauer, 

Junior College. 

i 


Marietta Voltz, 

Junior College. 


Marjory Barnes, 

Junior College. 



Frank Burkhart, 

Business College. 


Helen Warwick, 

Junior College. 



Max Farmer, 

Junior College. 


Bennett Seitoyitz, 

Business College. 



Winifred Sinclair, 

Junior College. 


Dorothy Westrick, 

Home. 



Fredrick Hill, 

Junior College. 


Edna Barret, 

Home. 






Page Eighty -one 


>W<=,Wc=>WJ 


Eleanor Roach, 

Dorothea Carll, 

Business College. 

Business College. 

Mary Jane Howard, 

Mildred Moore, 

Ypsilanti. 

Star Oil. 

Mary Presprich, 

Florence Kresin, 

Woman’s Benefit Association. 

Wool worth Store. 

Margaret Fead, 

Dorothy McDannel, 

Ann Arbor. 

Martha Washington. 

Aila Soini, 

Eleanor Browning, 

Junior College. 

Washington. 

Louise Wilkins, 

Helen Wood, 

Home. 

Woman’s Benefit Associaiton. 

Hugh McInnis, 

Irene Crorey, 

Michigan State College. 

Ypsilanti. 

Margaret He any. 

Arwed Cox, 

Business College. 

Port Huron. 

Byron Paige, 

Katherine Fitzpatrick, 

Real Estate. 

Sullin’s College, Virginia. 

James Jones, 

Eileen Day, 

University of Michigan. 

Davidson’s. 

Laura Smith, 

Edward McElroy, 

California. 

Port Huron Paint Co. 

Pauline Schmude, 

Dorothy McIntyre, 

Oberlin. 

Manufacturers Life Ins. Co. 

Charles Hill, 

Esther Westphal, 

Kenyon, Ohio. 

Sperry’s. 

Robert Colville, 

Benson Westphal, 

Houghton. 

Michigan State College. 

Ralph White, 

Ann Failing, 

Mueller’s. 

Business College. 

George Hyde, 

Isabelle Hopps, 

M. S. C. 

National Grocer Co. 

Norma Mac Vicar, 

Roland Heddle, 

Linden Hall. 

University of Pennsylvania. 

Ruth Lym burner. 

Vernon Monzo, 

Mueller’s. 

Morton Salt. 







Page Eighty -two 




to VN& W5* 1 



Clyde Bower, 

Frank Langs, 

White Star Oil Company. 

Coal Office. 

Harold Bills, 

Ruth Klumpp, 

Wills Sainte Claire. 

Chamberlain Bean Co. 

Clifford Barnby, 

Kenneth Stevenson, 

Mueller’s. 

Higer’s. 

James Mills, 

Viola Thornton, 

Port Huron Paper Co. 

Flint. 

Katherine McNaughton, 

Vance Schaller, 

Bern College. 

G. T. Office. 

Gertrude Gibson, 

Hazel Earnest, 

Mueller’s. 

Detroit. 

Manley M or den, 

Canham’s. 

M. McCollom, 

Rich Advertising Co. 

Eileen Graham, 

Home. 

Hazel Lynch, 

Woman’s Benefit Association. 

Ersel Goodman, 

Marshall Tot Shop. 

Hazel Wegg, 

Amazon. 

Marshall Wood, 


Michigan State College. 

Frances Welsh, 

Robert Orr, 

Orr Hardware Company. 

Ruth Norris, 

Amer. Nat. Ins. Co. 

« i 

Louise Smith, 

Michigan Bell Telephone Co. 

Mildred Kerr, 

Auditor. 

Edith Lawson, 

Michigan Bell Telephone Co. 

Doris Bond, 

Harrington. 

Margaret Brown, 

Ypsilanti. 

( 

Olin Provost, 

City of Port Huron. 

Alice Hamel, 


Mueller’s. 

Harold Gokey, 

Cecil Turner, 

Michigan State College. 

Marion Brokenshire, 

Evelyn Jones, 

Ralph Elenwich, 

Toledo. 

Kenneth Klemmer, 

Gladys Fockler, 


Star Oil Company. 

Dora Keeley. 





5'S^\ g g*Sr*V 


Page Eighty-three 



Policeman: What’s your name and business? 

Man: Sandy McDonald and I’m a locksmith, sir. 

Policeman: Well, what were you doing when the place was raided? 
Sandy: I was making a lock for the door. 

He: Name the five senses. 

Abie: Nickles. 


Page E igli ty - fo u r 




Overheard at the Junior-Senior Party: 

Billy Reid: May I have this dance? 

Kay Luz: I don’t know. 

B. R. : Who does? 

K. L. : Ask the Junior class; they’re giving the dance. 


Page E igh t if - fi ve 






[he soul cyouis c^tat that hears it 
Rod feels its courage strong 
j' R laf Vs just like sunshine 
kz?r* cheeriua folks aloim 


R laf is just lik music 
f It freshens dll the day 
It tip the peaks of life with life' 
fine/ drives the clouds aum 


TVit UfWct. 

n & 


SPVKTS 


*JftQllET H/\ iL 


pTEfilBER Pahs 


STOP* F<78 FICtRLS 


Small Boy: My Grandpa says it was less dangerous to kiss a girl in his day 
than it is now. , 

Small Girl: Why? 

Small Boy: You never heard of a parlor sofa smashing into a tree or a 
telegraph pole did you? 


Page Eight y-six 




Ivan: How do you like your electric washer that you got from America? 

Mrs. Kokanovich: Not so good, Ivan. Every time I get in the thing the 
paddles knock me off my feet. 


Page Eighty-seven 





Dutch Carey: It must be kind of difficult to eat soup with that moustache? 
Mr. Packard: Yes, it’s quite a strain. 


Page E igh t y-eigh t 





Page E igh ty-n i n e 


Humor 

Has Mary Louise a very good musical education? 

Splendid. You can tell her the name of a song and she can tell you what’s on 
the other side of the record. 


Goldstein: Wherever in the world you go you’ll always find that Jews are the 
leading people. 

O’Sullivan: How about Alaska? 

Goldstein: Veil, Iceberg ain’t no Presbyterian name. 


That’s a new one on me, said the monkey as he scratched his head. 


Teacher: Margaret, what are you going to give your little sister for her 

birthday present? 

Margaret R.: I dunno, last year I gave her the chicken pox. 


If I had nine children and eight apples, how would I make the apples go 
around ? 

Aw. applesauce. 


Mrs. Packard: Where do pearls come from? 
Ralph S.: Oysters. 

Mrs. P.: And where do diamonds come from? 
I). Niles: From fish. 


If peanuts sold for ten cents per pound and steamboats sailed on roller skates, 
how many lollypops would it take to paint the dome of the Capitol Building at 
Washington? 


English Teacher: Name a collective noun. 
Ronald House: An Ashcan. 


George Lennox: What’s holding you back? 
Alex. A.: Nothin’. 

G. L. : Spineless, huh? 


Bill Kissel: What is it a sign of when your nose itches? 
Bill Purkiss: Going to have company. 

B. Kissel: And what if your head itches? 

B. P.: Thev have arrived. 


George W aters (aboard South Park ear) : Pardon me, my dear girl, but you’re 
punching your umbrella into mv eye. 

Bessie McCormick: Oh, I’m so sorry. 

G. Waters : Oh, don’t mention it. I have another eye. 


I know a young man who attends church regularly, and clasps his hands so 
tightly during the prayer that he can’t get them open in time for the offering. 






Page Ninety 


to 







There is no friend like the old friend 
IT ho has shared our morning days, 

No greeting like his welcome , 

No homage like his praise. 


> / v ~v=y^s c 


'I 


Pa</e Ninety-one 







Collector: “Your account has been running for a long time, Mr. Johnson. ” 
Russ. Johnson: “Exactly sir, it must be very tired. Let’s let it lay for a while.” 

We wonder when the censors are going to make the Scotch Highlanders 
lengthen their kilts. 


Soph, (earnestly) : Now, honestly, what would you do if you were in my shoes? 
Senior (disdainfully) : Get a shine. 

Emily Engel: Why do snowflakes dance so? 

Laura Weston: I don’t know, unless they’re practicing for the snowball. 

A half hearted kick is worse than none. Throw your whole sole, into it. 

It’s a wise soda jerker that knows his own pop. 

Bob Wagner: Can you keep a secret? 

Pete Howard : I sure can. 

B. W. : Well, I’m in need of five bucks. 

Pete: Be at rest, it is as if Id heard nothing. 

Why not wear costumes now Girls, like Jimmy Hanson wore in the Hi-Y Min- 
strels, instead of middies and skirts? 

Dean Davis: What kind of soup is this? 

Waiter: Mock Turtle, sir. 

D. D.: Take it back and tell the chef lie’s carried it too far. 

Boys will be boys until they are seventeen. Then they want to be shieks. 

A. Stacy: Let’s think hard now. 

Don Preston: Naw, let’s do something you can do, too. 

An optimist is one who puts two cents on a letter and marks it rush. 

The bright Junior: The Scotch people are beginning to walk backwards. 

Not so bright: Why’s that? 

Bright J.: So that they can save their front steps. 

Father MacVicar: Son, your Mother is after you. She said you went to a 
ball game instead of going to Sunday School. 

Doc: That’s all wrong, Dad. Why, look, I’ve got this fish to prove it. 

She: We wouldn’t be going to Europe if Uncle Tim hadn’t cleaned up that 
fortune in crooked dough. 

He: What was he anyhow? A counterfeiter? 

She: No, a pretzel manufacturer. 

Steve G. : I’ll teach you to love my girl. 

Dean Davis: I wish you would. I’m not making much headway. 







> 


, 


f 















Tra ve/er 






De 


an 


Do r? 



Ka te 



C / aro 




Younjj s tens 


5 ;. 

Th ° r * ° ff 





Ofi ioqr 


fame is the golden sunflozver 
With gaudy crown of gold. 

But friendship is the breathing rose 
With su'eets in every fold. 







f 


Page Ninety-three 














— >4^ N v — Vcp W<P^ — ^ — \fov> 


Business Directory 

ARCHITECTURE BAKERIES 

G. L. HARVEY, AIRMAN BAKERY CO., 

Architect, “Cookies, Crackers and Cakes,” 

201 Huron Ave. Tenth and Union Sts. 

WALTER H. WYETH, GIBSON BAKERY COMPANY, 

Architect, “Trv a Gibson Loaf,” 

319 Sperry Bldg. 1206 Military St. 

PORT HURON BREAD CO., 

AUTOMOBILES “Butter Krust and Kew Bee,” 

Eleventh and Union Sts. 

JACK BUCKLEY, 

All bearings for all cars, rarrfr qhopq 

502-4 Huron Ave. BARBER SHOPS 

rAWnnn CATTC rnHDAxrv CENTRAL BARBER SHOP, 

CAWOOD SALES COMPANY, 229 Huron Ave., 

“Buy a car from Cawood, it makes R cn> Ver Holst, Prop, 

good or he does.” 

320 Grand River Ave. 

BONDS 

FIS Dunkm Th-ZP ACCESSORIES > JAY G. PHILPOTT, 

334 Huron Ave. “Money to Loan on Automobiles,” 

\\ ater Street. 

BERT B. HYDE, 

514-R» le Broad S St SerV ' Ce ’ CITY AND COUNTY OFFICIALS 

HARRY H. MORRIS, L RegfsTer of Deeds!’ 

Nash Automobiles, Court House. 

506-08 Huron Ave. 

J. L. LUDLOW, 

REO MICHIGAN SALES, Manager Chamber of Commerce. 

fiS 1 MT t CarS cf d Truek ’ C. L. NASH, 

11 ar ^ ‘ ' County Agricultural Agent, 

SPARLING AUTO ELECTRIC * edtraI BI< ' K ' 

SERVICE CO., D. C. TURBIN, 

Auto Electric, Speedometer and Sheriff. 

Battery, 

522 Huron Ave. 

CLEANERS 

UNION CHEVROLET CO., smart * watts 

“The Most Beautiful Chevrolet in * * i\^ t & TTS, 

History,” the Chevrolet, ^ Q f xe Cleaners, 

Corner Grand River and Michigan. ^ ^ a P eer *^ ve * 

WALTER R. WRIGHT, CLOTHIERS 

Sales Manager, 

A. B. Parfet Co. FARMER & W1SMER, 

Home of Fashion Park, 

514 Water St. 

BANKS 

G. & L. CLOTHES SHOP, 

A. D. BENNETT, Joe. L. Levy, Prop. 

Federal Commercial & Savings Bank, 221 Huron Ave. 

Port Huron, Michigan. 

FRANK S. HENSON, 

GUS HILL, Men’s Wear, 

President of First National Bank. 220 Huron Ave. 

UNITED STATES BANK, JACOBI-BOWEN CO., 

Banking, Clothing and Gents’ Furnishings, 

Port Huron, Michigan. 914 Military St. 

I 

1 

l 

0 

y_ 

C — > A 4T=^_ - 

$ 



Page Ninety-five 








Business Directory 


SPRINGER & ROSE, 

“The Home of Hart, Schaffner & 
Marx Clothes,” 

205 Huron Ave. 

TRELEAVEN & WALKER, 
Clothing, 

506 Water St. 

WOLFSTYN’S 

Men’s Furnishings, 

324 Huron Ave. 

W AG ENS FILS’, 

Men’s Furnishings and Hats, 

904 Military St. 


COAL 

McGILL COAL COMPANY, 
Coal, Coke and Wood, 
Pine Grove Ave. 


CONFECTIONERY 

AMAZON SWEETS, 

‘‘Meet me at the Amazon,” 
903 Military St. 

BETSY ROSS CANDY SHOP, 
James Kardamis, Prop. 

331 Huron Ave. 

DOM GRAZIADEI, 
Confectionary, 

918 Military St. 

EDWARD G. RIGGS, 
Confectionary, 

Keewahdin Beach. 


CONTRACTORS 

J. L. SCOTT, F. W. SCOTT, 

W. J. SCOTT, 

General Contractors. 


DENTISTS 

E. L. CHURCH, D. D. S., 
2339 Gratiot Ave. 

ROSS T. GETTY, D. D. S., 

HARRY MYRON, D. D. S., 
U. S. Bank Bldg. 

HERMAN J. HILL, I). D. S., 
1027 Military St. 

M. A. KENDRICK, 

K. of P. Bldg. 

A. D. Mac VICAR, 

933 Military St. 

CHARLES W. RINGLER, 
401 U. S. Bank Bldg. 


DEPARTMENT STORES 

L. HIGER & SON, 

Men’s and Women’s Specialty Store, 
210 Huron Ave. 

KNITTING MILLS, 

Department Store, 

238 Huron Ave. 

RUBENSTEIN’S, 

Wearing Apparel for All, 

235 Huron Ave. 

J. B. SPERRY CO., 

Department Store, 

H uron-Grand River-Superior. 

DOCTORS 

b. f:. brush, m. d., 

1117 Pine Grove Ave. 

DR. J. B. BURLEY, 

Physician and Surgeon, 

209-12 U. S. Bank Bldg. 

DR. T. COOPER, 

Physician and Surgeon, 

Stunner Bldg. 

DR. R. C. FRASER, 

Eye, Ear, Nose and Throat, 

940 Military St. 

DR. RAY FORRESTER. 

Osteopathic Physician, 

935 Military St. 

DR. T. F. HEAVENRICH, 

Physician and Surgeon, 

928 Military St. 

DR. ALEX. J. McKENZIE, 

Physician and Surgeon, 

U. S. Bank Bldg. 

DR. DOUGLAS TREADGOLD, 
Physician, 

1323 Military St. 

DR. GEORGE WATERS, 

Physician. 

940 Military St. 


DRUG STORES 

BENEDICT-KUHR CO., 

Drugs, Candies and Sodas, 
Tenth and Griswold Sts. 

CENTRAL DRUG STORE, 
Druggist, 

229 Huron Ave. 

EARLY, THE DRUGGIST, 
203 Huron Ave. 

EMERSON DRUG CO., 

The Prescription Store, 

60 2 Water St. 




i 

9 


Page Ninety-six 



LOHRSTORFER DRUG STORE, 
1531 Pine Grove Ave. 

R. BERT MILLS, 

Druggist, 

809 Seventh St. 

MILLER - CU M M I N G DRUG CO., 
927 Military St. 

STEWART’S PHARMACY, 

2339 Gratiot Ave. 

M ERVIN W. TOMLIN, 

The Rexall Drug Store, 

South Park. 

JOHN J. VAN HAAFTEN, 
Prescription Druggist, 

Corner Huron Ave. and Park St. 


DRY GOODS 

THE BALLENTINE DRY GOODS CO., 
“Let the Ballentine Dry Goods Co. 

Serve You,” 

204 Huron Ave. 

COCHRANE DRY GOODS CO., 
“Ready-to-Wear and Millinery ” 

222 Huron Ave. 

E. E. PALMER, 

Ballentine Dry Goods Co., 

204 Huron Ave. 

EDUCATION 

BOARD OF EDUCATION, 

Port Huron, Michigan. 

ELECTRIC SHOPS 

EVERSON ELECTRIC SHOP, 

Let “George” Do It, 

526 Huron Ave. 


Business Directory 

FURNITURE AND RUGS 


FLORISTS 

C. W. AS MAN, 

Florist, 

323 Huron Ave. 

JOHN DILLER, 

Florist, 

928 Military St. 

MATH. ULLENBRUCH FLOWER 
SHOP, 

Viola Ullenbruch, Prop., 

1029 Military St. 

FOUNDRIES 

DRY DOCK IRON WORKS, 
General Machinists, 

504 Merchant St. 


THE J. A. DAVIDSON COMPANY, 
905-07 Military St. 

DUFFI E-DAWSON FURNITURE CO., 
217-19 Huron Ave. 

CHARLES F. FITZPATRICK, 

J. A. Davidson Co., 

905-07 Military St. 

THE NEW HOWARD FURNITURE 
CO., 

908-12 Military St. 

J. A. TOUMA, 

Oriental Rugs, 

1622 Military St. 

GROCERIES AND MEATS 

WM. CANHAM & SON, 

Wholesale Grocers, 

402-4 Quay St. 

ED. J. COURTNEY. 

National Grocer Co. 

HEMIGAR’S GROCERY STORE, 
Choice Groceries, 

926 Union St. 

J. F. ORR, 

Grocer, 

Griswold St. 

NATIONAL GROCER CO., 

Wholesale Grocers, 

217 Court St. 

HARRY C. SCHUBERTH, 

Grocer. 

737 White St. 

GEORGE A. SHIELDS, 

Two phones 60 and 194, 

1202 Military St. 

SCHMUDE BROS., 

Phones 70 and 2236, 

1204 Military St. 

SCHUCK BROS., 

Groceries and Meats, 

1040 Wall St. 

THE H. A. SMITH CO., 

Chain Grocery Stores, 

Port Huron, St. Clair, Marine City, 
Algoriac, Lexington. 

HARDWARE 

LOUIS FOSTER. 

Hardware, 

204 Tenth St., 

ORR HARDWARE CO., 

Hardware, 

408 Huron Ave. 


Page Ninety-seven 


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Business Directory 




PORT HURON PAINT CO., 

“Beautify your home with wall paper 
and paint,” 

316 Huron Ave. 

STURMER’S, 

Department Hardware, 

911-13 Military St. 


INSURANCE 

HAROLD A. BOADWAY, 

Accident and Health, 

2308 Elk St. 

HARRY M. HICKEY, 

Special Representative Sun Life, 
Sperry Bldg. 

GEO. B. HODGEMAN, 

Insurance Underwriter, 

1115 Lapeer Ave. 

ED. R. MOORE, 

Insures Everything, 

U. S. Bank Bldg. 

WM. C. PETERS, 

Insurance, 

513 Pine St. 

BYRON PH1LPS, 

Life Insurance, 

Sperry Bldg. 

THE JOHN H. SMITH AGENCY, 
Insurance in All Its Branches, 

529 Water St. 

WITTLIFF AGENCY, 

Insurance, 

6-8 White Block. 

BERT WELLMAN, 

The Mutual Life Insurance Co. of 
New York, 

Jenks Block. 


JEWELERS 

BROWN CREDIT JEWELERS, 
201 Huron Ave. 

F. M. HOFFMANN, 

619 Water St. 

MOSHER’S, 

209 Huron Ave. 

R. S. & J. D. PATTERSON CO., 
207 Huron Ave. 

H. E. RUNNELS & SON, 

105 Huron Ave. 


LUMBER 

home MANUFACTURING CO., 

Sash and Doors, 

508 Tenth St. 


KERR LUMBER COMPANY, 
Lumber, Sash and Doors, 
1701 Stone St. 


LAWYERS 

HF:NRY BAIRD, 

Lawyer, 

White Block. 

WM. O. COVINGTON, 

Attorney, 

Stewart Block. 

BURT D. CADY, 

Attorney, 

U. S. Savings Bank Bldg. 

ISAAC S. HUGHES, 

Lawyer, 

Stewart Block. 

SHIRLEY STEWART, 

Attorney, 

White Block. 

STEVENS & STEVENS, 

Law, Real Estate and Insurance, 
Stevens Block. 

FRANK SCHELL, 

Attorney-at-Law, 

Stewart Block. 

WALSH, WALSH & O'SULLIVAN, 
Lawyers, 

White Block. 


LAUNDRIES 

O. K. LAUNDRY CO., 
727-729 Lapeer Ave. 

TROY LAUNDRY CO, 
General Laundrv, 

519 Pine St. 


MUSIC 

BUSH & LANE PIANO CO, 
Pianos and Phonographs, 

234 Huron Ave. 

BELL MUSIC HOUSE, 

”31 years at present location,” 
106 Huron Ave. 

L. R. CHALLINOR, 

Music Director, 

Port Huron High School. 

MONUMENTS 

THE TRUES DELL- MALLON CO., 
Cemetery Memorials at Retail, 
612 Clairmont St. 



Page Ninety-eight 







Business Directory 

MANUFACTURERS 


OFFICE SUPPLIES 


ANKER-HOLTH MFG. CO., 

“Mfgrs. of Cream Separators,” 

JOHN A. ACKER, 

Cement Manufacturing, 

New Egyptian Portland Cement Co. 

ACHESON OIL DAG CO., 

Graphite Oil, 

Washington Ave., Port Huron. 

BRYANT ENGINEERING CO., 

“Mfgrs. Dreadnaught Machinery,” 
1514 Tenth Ave. 

J. B. COOK, 

Sales Manager, 

Port Huron Corporation, 

Port Huron, Michigan. 

DUNN SULPHITE PAPER CO., 
“Mfgrs. of Light Weight Paper,” 

218 Riverview St. 

EDWARD R. GOLDMAN, 

United Brass & Aluminum Mfg. Co. 

MOAK MACHINE & TOOL CO., 
Manufacturers of Woodwork 
Machinery, 

Phone 890—2547 Connors St. 

MUELLER BRASS CO., 

Brass and Copper Products, 

Port Huron, Mich. 

E. B. MULLER & CO., 

Port Huron. 

MORTON SALT CO., 

“When it rains it pours,” 

Port Huron. r 

ALBERT A. OESTERLE, 

Cement Manufacturing, 

New Egyptian Portland Cement Co. 

PORT HURON SULPHITE & PAPER 
Co., 

Paper Manufacturers, 

Foot Washington Ave. 

UNITED BRASS & ALUMINUM 
MFG. CO., 

Port Huron, Michigan. 


OIL AND GAS 

PORT HURON OIL CO., 

Harry Redmond, Manager, 

116 Quay St. 

WAGNER & MILLER, 

Indian Gas and Havoline Oil, 
1602 Stone St. 


KERR’S TYPEWRITER EMPORIUM, 
Typewriters, Adding Machines, Cash 
Registers, and all supplies. 

MacTAGGART-HOFFMAN CO., 
Stationers and Engravers, 

935 Military St. 


PHOTOGRAPHER 

H. C. DENKELBERG, 
Photographer, 

721 Grand River Ave. 


PLUMBERS 

GRESLEY & CO., 

Plumbing and Heating, 

1109 Military St. 

RICHARDSON & BAKER CO., 
Plumbing and Heating, 

934-6 Sixth St. 


PRINTERS 

H. A. DIXON, 

Printing and Stationary, 
Court at Fourth. 

HERALD PRINTING CO., 
Makers of Good Printing, 
Times-Herald Bldg. 

LESTER O. MOODY, 

Printing and Office Supplies, 
Riverside Printing Co. 

POWELL & VAN NORMAN, 
Printing — Better Kind, 

Water St. 

RICH ADVERTISING CO., 

325 Water St. 

THE TIMES-HERALD CO., 
Newspaper, 

907-11 Sixth St. 


REAL ESTATE 

ROY R. KEMP, 

Real Estate and Investments, 
1021 Military St. 

GEORGE W. SPARLING, 
Garden Truck Farms, 
Sparlingville. 

WILLIAM T. WILLSON, 

Real Estate, 

Sixth St. 






Page Ninety-nine 


Vrv^ 


Business Directory 


RECREATIONS 

BILL & JIM RECREATION, 

Bowling and Billiards, 

405 Water St. 

PORT HURON YOUNG MEN’S 

CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION, 
Sixth St. 

H. T. UNGER, 

Sporting Goods, 

227 Huron Ave. 

FRED H. VINCENT, 

Y. M. C. A., 

Sixth St. 


RESTAURANTS 

MAJESTIC LUNCH, 

Best Food Obtainable, 

Alex. Abourezk, Prop., 

233y£ Huron Ave. 

MONTERERY CAFE, 

A Pleasant Place to Eat, 

321 Huron Ave. 

PALACE CAFE, 

We Serve the Best and Cleanest Food, 
318 Huron Ave. 

WHITE LUNCH, 

Day and Night Service, 

Huron Ave. 


SCHOOL SUPPLIES 

DAVID MacTAGGART, 

School Supplies, 

937 Military St. 


SHEET METAL WORKS 

J. A. DART & SON SHEET METAL 
WORKS, 

Peninsular Furnaces, 

525 Quay St. 

BRUCE M. WRIGHT, 

Boiler Repairs, 

105 Bard St. 


SHOE STORES 

THE BERKA WAY, 
Goodyear Welt Shoe, 
Repairing, 

535 Water St. 

JOHNSON SHOES, 

511 Water St. 


JOHN MANN, 

Arch Preserver Boot Shop, 
“We fit you,” 

921 Military St. 

McELROY SHOE CO., 

226 Huron Ave. 

TUTTLE SCOTT STORES, Inc., 
Footwear and Hosiery, 

906 Militarv St. 


TAILORS 

LOU BERGSMAN, 
Merchant Tailor, 

932 Militarv St. 


TELEPHONE 

MICHIGAN BPXL TELEPHONE CO., 
905 Sixth St. 


THEATRES 


DESMOND. 

MAJESTIC, 

FAMILY, 

REGENT. 


TRACTORS 


WONDERLIC-CAMPBELL CO., 

Farm Tractors, Garage and Machine 
Shop Equipment, 

2204 Twentv- fourth St. 


TRANSPORTATION 

CHECKER CAB, 

Robt. A. Nelson, Prop., 

942 Military St. 

PORT HURON & SARNIA FERRY CO., 
Foot Quay St. 


UNDERTAKERS 


ALBERT A. FALK, 
Funeral Director, 
1003 Sixth St. 


UPHOLSTERERS 


KING & BECHERER, 
335 Ontario St. 


WASHERS 

PORT HURON MAYTAG CO., 

“The Maytag Gyrafoam Washer,” 
503 Huron Ave. 


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